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The Orangeburg news. [volume] (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1867-1875, November 02, 1867, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026920/1867-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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t.i...'r?n !.? ;????? ) i ? i-iiiiiib : ?< funyif*
/ax ? -rr>ni i
Every Sat urdny Morning,< ' K '
K, a DIBBLE, Ae*>e*?ff I
? , firARkpk MA-LLi ibbiUhtt,
3 ,??*b} 1,1 ^' ? ? ^ i ^ .
?>'?* U-.A.'l J ?J0*-T : . . 1
r '? *ERM8 OP SUB$CRlt?Tl05.
XllOa*'l>|iy for one year.',,'X.$2.00
orfj y 8U Month*;. 1.00
? ?;>...:??? Three' ? (V......T/..GO
"? Any one sending TEN- DOLLARS, for ft Clnb of
Jlew Subscribers, will r receive aft KXTEA'JCCI'y
for GNE='YBAR,: 'free of charge. ' Any one sending
*?PVE DOLLARS, for a Club of New Subscribers,
-fcrttl receive *n, EXTRA, COPY for SIX. MONTHS,
.nili.i .Mit ?! ?' _:o.__
I Square 1st Insertion. $1.50
?? 2d ? ,. 75
A Square consists of 10 lines Brevier or one inch
of Advertising space..
, Contract Advertisements inserted upon the most
libtml terms, '
* In ' - ' ? ? s??6i?? *
cseding one Squnrc, inserted without charge.
, . u ?to:?
W?- Terms Cash in Advance
feb 23 > o , ly
Attorneys and Solicitors.
Will Practice in Courts of the State, and also of
tb? Unitrd flutes, especially in (he Courts of
]J A N K It I* I' TOY.
. f?V23' * ly
"wTw. LJ^G AIII?;
M?c* iC/t/r> du- l'rtvcnl) in Rritr of ?
Or.tpi. II, sm:i.i:u"S Drug Store.
If?r Carolina' Times'' Office same l'lnce.
5$ 28 .'> ' tf
p. -9.mjm^9
Will practice In the Courts of Orangeburg and
Celleforfl and attend promptly to all business en
trusted Vu his care.
may 11 i, tf
fror/? Xfaily licrtitiftd and
R TJ S S E L L, S T R E E T.
eopt 28 c 1 y
Eqnltafylp Life Insurance Company
jV^ir YORK,
IHvidend Declared Annually to Policy Holder*
feb 23 td
Gornelson. Kramer & Co.,
Chartered Capital $250,000.
If any Partie*wish to patronize thiif COMPANY
and only hesitate upon the too gonoral nud fallacious
idea that Southern Companies arc not as good as
Northern or Foreign. We only ask such to do the
*\mp\? }wtio* of applying lo our Accnbi, or direct
Jo tho HoW(*;Prfliaoi'ft})4 they will ruoolvo Indubita
ble evidenpo on this point/ 'With funds invested in
Best Stocks, Real Esl/lbb und Gpud Securities, no
Company can bo more Solvent, with ample means.
None shnlt jiu jiiovc prompt,
oct 25 p , iy
21, 23, 23^ rf- 27 Broadway, X. IV
Opposite Bowling Green.
THE STEVENS HOUSE is well and widely known
to t?je'intyelliwg public. ; The location is es
pecially suitable to merchants and business men ; it
la in elose proximity to the business part of the
eity?is on tho highway of Southern and Western
? ravel?and adjacent tu all the principal Railroad
And Steamboat depots.
The STEVENS llOUSE has liberal accommoda
tion for over 800 guests^?it is well furnished, and
possesses every modern improvement for the com
fort for its inmates. The rooms are spaoious nnd
well ventilated!?provided with gas and water?the
Attendanoe is prompt and respectful?and the table
Is genorously YiroVidcd With Overy delicacy of tho
0*a?on-*~?t moderate rates..
The rootifs hating been refurnished and remodel
ed, vre are enabled to oiler extra facilities for tho
comfort ond plctlmire of' bur guests.
juno 1?flat' ' Proprietor?'
ObOTHlNOj for salt) low nt '
M\ 10 M!>KIEL. J5t JvUUN'S,
[i'i 0!u tlic fcashvlllc Hantier.]]
w'iii'L ' ou JjUfi ?
.1! 11 it\ H
? i* ui"~j -I ? vi ?}' \ ???':'
-iii> i ? .??;? ? ! Itimvue-j
The boy held 6b to the "greasy ''deck,"
Whence (ill but him hnd'fled;
The lamp threw- its* light on his last red chock
And he hadn't another "red/*
Yet beautiful and bright he sat
I' As born to win or lose,
With tho uacvjf trumps hid Under his but
And a "bovver" or. two in his clothes.
'The game went on?he woidd no^ go
WithpUj lue t'iither's word;.
That father drunk, on the floor below,
His voic? u? longer heard.
He called aloud? "Say ; Muddy, any? .
Hadn't 1 heiter 'go it alouloY' "
He knew nut.that the chieftain lay
Unconscious of his sou.
?' j ?> i i '.7 T' ? }.''' t?
"Speak, father!" once again he cried;
"I'm playing my best I'nii kvkx"?
"And"?but the man on the other side
"Ordered him Up'oh i lie seven,"
His countenance fell when Iiis ear caught thut,
Hut it wasn't a time to grieve ;
So he played him the ace from under his hat
And the "right bower" out yf his sleeve,
And be shouted loud once more at bist
".My Father: mUst I slay?''
While o'or tho table thick and fast
The fluttering "pasteboards" pluy.
The tallow-dip burucd fitfully wild
And flickered up on high ;
And gleamed in the face of the gallant child
And nearly blindeil his eye.
It flickered up and flickered down, ?
And at last disappeared in the Mickot;.
And the man ut tho table, who 'dialled from (ho
Slipped all of the h'bikcS is his pocket.
? An l then with a bur-?t of thunder sound,
Ho kicked over the Inhle und chairs,
And cleared the door with a single bound,
And slid down tltfc banister MniVs!
X.-. -.VT-'.
[From Eraser's-?da;?-'tlie j
AMallak ajid Saida. :<
( Coitt'huletl.)
"For several hours did Abdallah stride up
and down, in the vain endeavor to .-till the tu
ihult ??f passion within. He bad undertaken a
task which he fult to be bcytuid bis strudle?
that of dwelling alone with the lovely girl who
had gained entire possession of bis ardent and
passionate heart. His high spirit, recoiled
from the thought of tukiug any unfair.advan
tage" of the hol pleas, situation of an uususpect
ing maiden who had not yet seen fifteen sum
mers. Yet lie thought she loved him; and
when, just before be left the hut. her soft hand
had rested but fur a moment on his arm, her
touch had vibrated like an electric shock
through his frame. ? Ho felt the fierce tempta
tion was moro than lie could bear. Daylight
hud nearly dawned ere he had mastered his
stormy pnssion ; ho threw himself on kin straw
pallet on the root of the hut to snatch an 1
hour's repose before carrying out the resolution
that he had formed. Saida, too. who had wept
through the night ; she knew uot the cause of
his agitation ;? she. thought of him only as her
brave defender, her kind and gentle companion;
she saw that lie was unhappy, and her tears
flowed fust and-Oftcb until she heard him seek
his couch above licr bead, when sbe fell into a
tranquil sleep. Abdullah hud already gone
out when she awoke ; and the day was far ad
vanced who., he returned, bringing with him a
middle-ngcd woman, of pleasing, matronly ?p
pcarance, whom he presented to her, saying :
'Saida, this is niy mother's sifter; she is a
widow, and has no children; sho will be to
you a mother and n companion.'
"Saida received bor protoctor's aunt with a
rtwect smile of- welcome and a kiss on the cheek,
that inclined the matron's heart to her at once.
Thoy soon became intimate, and attached to
each other; und Abdallah, having voluntarily
-made the presence of his nunt at onco n cheek I
upon his own tumultuous passion and upon the
scandal which busy tongues might whisper
against Saida,; recovered his spirits, and re
sumed tho labors of the chase to provide dain
ties for the tuble of his beloved. For a short
time all went smoothly and pleasantly in tho
hut; but this happiness was soon destined to
interruption. One day the chief .?heik of the
tribe sent for Abdullah, und op his obeying the
summons, said to him:
" 'My son, the agent of Monsour, Um Das
rah mprehont, is arrived, and is charged to ta?
hb the ransom pf jhq .woppin Vflldiu IW^tPok.
frnin his bfi"t- 'flm! pf (he sprvnpta tVn IpiVp
already fixed ; If Its dntigh'Wr Is With yotfj npd
as you ?hared not in the spoil, it is lor you to
imnic and receive licr ransom.'
"Sell Saida!' cried Abdullah, while the heav
ing of his breast and the swelling veins of his
ibrchcad attested the violence of the storm
that raged within, 'Never?never ! not if ?j
''Peace, my son,' interrupted the old sheik..
'Listen to the words of one who was your fath
er's'friend,' and cast them not to the winds.
M?nsour the merchunt is rich, and has the car
of tho Pasha of Basrah. We arc not now, as
our forefathers were, able to laugh at the
beards of these Turks; for our fathers could
plunder them, beat them, and yet, when occa
sion required, Could retire into the desert,
where no Turk dared to follow. We now have
"fields of rice and wheat; we have pastures
with thousands or sheep and buflalo; we have
palmgrovcs that bear many thousands loads of
dates. ]f we refuse to ransom this maiden ac
cording to custom, all the forces of Pasha will
ho sent against us, and we must abandon our
fruits .ond Onr crops?perhaps our flocks and
herds j therefore1 be persuaded, my soli; name
the rahs.vm of 'bis lnr'idcn, to which you are
well entitled?suffer her to depart, and avert
these misfortunes from our Jribc.'
'?Pierce was the struggle in Abdallah'.'?
breast, but it was not of lung duration; pride,
regard for his tribe, and habitual deference to
his aged chief, triumphed over his passion.
'It shall boas you desire,' he said; :but I
will not see this bargaining agent; I will write
to the midden's father niys'elf. He pleased to
cull y<>u kutib.'
"Agreeably to this summons, the sheik's sc
cretuiy no sooner appeared than Abdallah dic
tated the following letter:
d 'Abdallah ebu Jaffer, elm Obeid, restores
to judeu .Mausour, merchant of Basrah, a pearl
without stain and without price, which nil the
gold in Isis coffers, if seven times told, were in
sufficient to ransom.'
??Having affixed his silver seal to this letter.
Abdallah saluted his chief, and returned with
a heavy heart to the but. Wo will pass briefly
over the few days that elapsed ere the prepara
tions for the return of Saida, accompanied by
her female attendants, were completed. The
morning an-b-^ aU..!!:?!. feeling that
the adieu would Unuttu hi lusncd into the
JV.'.i-ie nnd disappeared, having left his aunt to'
give his farewell messages to Saida. The Bas
rah maiden's heart bad whispered to her its
secret, now that she was about to leave her pro
tector's hut. She could not pronounce his
name, but she wept in silence, with her face
pressed against the matron's shoulder.
" '(.Jivo him this/ she said, as, with a broken
voice, she detached a gold chain from her
neck ; 'let him wear it, and believe that my
prayers to Allah are fur him, and-'
'?Sobs choked the poor girl's utterance, as
the matron gently placed her on the mule sent
to bear to the boat which was to convey her to
Basiah. *
"Weeks and months have passed ; Saida had
recounted tuber parents the story of the lion,
and the gentleness, the courage, the devotion
of her protector, whose proud and generous
letter had moved the heart of her father; fur,
to do him justice, although a stern, imperious
man, and.ardent, in pursuit of gain, he was not
of a mean or niggcrcd spirit, and loved his
daughter even better than hi; money; but he
had not penetrated the secret of her heart,
though it had mit escaped the quicker feminine
1 perception of her mother. His word had been
given t?i his friend in Bagdad, and, in fulfill
ment of Ids engagement. Said i was ere lony
sent up thither, accompanied by her mother,
himself proposing to follow as soon as certain
affairs which demanded his presence at Bas
rah should be terminated.
"Saida's voyage to Bagdad was performed
without interruption or accident; and in spite of
the deep sad11ess which had lately crept over
her spirits, she was soon called upon to receive
the visits of her affianced lover, lie came at
tended by his father; and she sat by her ludth
er's side, her face completely concealed by the
long vail, through the upper gauze of which
she was able to seo the features of her intend
ed. A shudder passed through her frame as
sho saw their mean and sinister expression, and
his form emaciated by early debauchery and
disease. His father soon took bis leave, und
the son remained, aiming dull and insipid com
pliments at Snida through her mother. The
latter happened to go for a moment into the
adjoining Toom to bring her handkerchief, and
(luring her absence a largo rat, which had
missed its footing, fell to the ground between
Saida and her admirer. The latter, frightened
out of his wits, jumped up atid ran out of the
room. Saida lutighed aloud, and her laugh as
tonished her mother, who had not seen a smile
on her face for weeks; for it was a laugh
strangely compounded of mirth, and scorn, and
"?'What are you laughing at, my child V in
quired her mother.
d <f(opni|se,' bhn replied, fypjj Harp I it ken me
.tidjO il ijb'? ?fhi* risked hir> 01711 lifo to save
mill!: tVoip a (iull, and yoij j?iyo junto that
thiiij yyIip runs atfay froii] i\ rat!'
]?lt was not long ere thp merchant arrived at
Bagdad, and learned how matters stoud, Saida
looked 7"?p?Ti"lier'' intenueu with undisguised
abhorenoe'; neither did h'e;?taiid''much higher
in tlio opinion of her mother. Observation
soott satisGcd the merchant that his intended
80rt-ftt)-!t?w,'wa8 a worthless and disreputable
scamp.;: and on his hinting at these failings to
thq..'youth's father, tho latter answered with
such insolent violence, that the merchant's
prid^took ffre, and he scrupled not to break ]
off the engagement. Having done this, and
received Suida's grateful thanks for so doing,
he'Assured her that now he would lind for her
then lest and worthiest husband in Bagdad.
.But the smile cnnio not back to her lip, nor
the rose to her cheek; and the grieved lather
saw his once blooming child daily wasting be
fore his eyes from some unknown and unex
plained disease. Uue day, when talking on
thuf subject with his wife, she found courage to
say to him :
j" 'O .my .husband, be not angry ; but know
you not .that Saida is dying of love for Abdal
lah, who saved her life lrom tho lion ! If you
refuse your consent, or give her to another,
she will soon be in her grave.'
yKJror some time the merchant's pride re
belled aguinstthis strange and unusual alliance;
but at length his parental fondness gained the
day, and adopting the Moslem consolation that
i( was kismet (destiny) and the will of Allah,
he gave his consent. The arrangements for the
marriage were boom completed; (he roses
speedily returned to Saida's blooming cheek
nijd lip; and never was seen such a feast
among the Moiitclik as on the day when the
Pearl of .Basrah became the bride of Abdallah,
tho lion-slayer of tho Ilyoh."
?Boston paid $50,000 for the entertainment
of General Sheridan.
Nearly four thousand persons have died of
the yellow fever at New Orleans.
Jny Cookc hr\S O?lyr.iade twelve millions of^J
our public debt.
Tho population of San Francisco is one hun
Wircc5anTl thirty-ono thousand.
Petroleum is now used as fuel by the steam
fire engines of Boston.
The government printers arc preparing (he
impeachment testimony and the work will be
completed about the end of November. Great
care is taken to avoid publicity and the work
men are swurii to tirjcrwy.
An exchange which seems well informed
about Mobile, says : "They have a precious
man for Mayor in the Gulf City, lie stands
Convicted, on the best authority, of conspiring
to murder a man who had divulged the secrets
of the Loyal League, besides sundry olhcr
offences, rueh as corruption in office, compound
ing felony and the like. They must have a
sweet time with such a fellow."
Black Men Takk IIkei?.? Before you for
ever close the avenue to peace and friendship
listen to the great voice of the American peo
Over three hundred thousand sous of Ohio
have already pronounced their verdict, that
you shall not rule this continent.
Desert the altars of your false gods ! Spurn
away with contempt your false prophets ! Your
leaders are cowards ! they will run when the
hour of danger strikes !
Return to your old friends?(he friends of
your youth?who had not enslaved you, but
had inherited authority as you had inherited
slavery?from ages long past.
It is yet time! Count your numbers ! To
day yon are three against eight, in a few years
You will be two against ten. llewarc that you
do not sow the wind, and gather the tempest !
AVe are ready to receive you after having
crushed tho serpents who tempted you.?.I/o
bile Tribune.
A Political Sarmcnt?
il Hi n itre of nu n //tat 'coinc to'yoil in sheep's
chit ft int/, but teithin they arc ravening ic'olvcs."
BKi.rnnr.n Bkuivekkn:?I am gwino to do
on dis. de present '(Vision, what I nebber done
afore since I commenced sponnding de gospil
?I is gwino to preach a political sarincut.
T is a free American of African 'scent, and ['s
got jest as good n right lo preach politics as
briiddcr Beeeher. or any odder man. De tcx
says : 'iBcwar of men that coma to you in
sheep's clothin."?Now, brudders, do question
axes itself, what is sheep's clothin ? You all
know dat it is wind; and you all likewise
knows dat de black man got wool, fitid of hair,
on his eranjology. So, widout stretehin do
figgcr moro'n a polititionor sometimes stretches
his j3(uiseicocii, wo tuny read *\c ie* it} di3 Hfi?p:
Bc\rar of the wl't'd" niaii dat <;niues tq you in
wool? tlat is. combs to yon in do" guisp of de
black man: dat. iii.ik? out tlat ucy1 litb de
black man-?but within they be raven wolves
seeking nigger votes.. Dey ' comes to its in^
sheep's clothing} dey call you feller oitizens;
dcy is laborin and sufferiu persecution for dc
sake of do black man ; dey respect der eullurd
bruddorin; dey iub der eullurd sisters'??s?i.iie
timcs, my bruddors, -hot wisely but too well.
Dcy coinc to you in sheep's clothin ; dcy . is
gwino to do great things for de black man;'
dey is gwino to gib ebery black man a farm and
cbery woman n grnnd~pinnncr nifd'*larn tilT'de
little nigs to-cipher ^multiplication and talk
Greek. Dey is gwine - to give de black men
franchise, and cibil right and buros and pluri
bus miuins and do dcbbil knows what; make
Christinas come twice a year and ebery third
! year a jubilo. Bowar of dein! dey like de
black rnnii und women like de wolf lub's do
shecps. and dat you know, is for the sake of do
sheep's meat.
Dey is raven wolves, my bruddorin, scekin
nigger votes. Dey is broken winded politi
cians, my bruddern, dat decent white men won't
vote for, and dey thinks dey can get de votes
ob bo black man by pullin weed ober der eyes.
Dats-why dey go in for nigger suffrage, when
dc Jiurd knows de niggers done suffered oilongh
already with their foolishncs. : W-hntiigood-'.iS
it gwine to du a nigger, to voj^e'(taVflt; ajn't
gwine to put meal in do barrel, meal in de pot,
lifters'in do ashes, nor coi'ii in de boss Croffvrr
"What would you know about de laws iny brcd
deru? Which of yon would know n tariff
from a terrapin, ifye's to meet it by moonlight'!
Which way would you start to go to .Congress,
if anybody was fool cnuff to elect you dar?.
Bruddcrn. sometimes der are move noses dan
eyes. Has any ob you got sense cnuff to tell
how dat must Be? If you don't know nuffin
'bout de laws, how you gwine to make de laws
or mend de laws '! 1 knowod ill smart nigger
once who undertook to mend his watch, lie
got it to peices in less dan no time, but artcr
ho worked on it awhile de dcbbil hisacl couldn't
put it logeddcr. Dat's 'bout de fix ynuil git
do Govenliueut hi if you go to tinkerin witti[[.
?Citcr be hoeing corn to make, oread for de
ole woman and chilluus. You all knows ,h'ow
to do dat, but you don't know, how to . make
laws nor mend 'em, aud you duut know what
sort of men to choose to do it. You jest as
apt to vote for a fool as for King Solomon, and
yotl'si) a heap upter to vote for a rascal dan a
good man, kuse dc tcx says its de raVenio wolf
dat comes in sheep's clothin, and black muu
cant tell sheep from wolf. Dat's whot dese
mean whites know, and dat's de reason de}'
wants you to vote. Dey fVaid spectable white
folks won't vote for 'om. and dey think flcy
can fool do bhuk men cause dey. don't know
nuflin, und is easy soft sawdered. Dur's chest
nuts in dc fire, my , brudderin..and monkeys
wants cm ; he rake 'cm out wid do cat's paw;
if it burn de eat, it don't burn de mon
key. What de mean white people ' care
how much de nigger suffer, so dcy' git and
keep de offices ? What dey care if a hundred
sassy, foolish niggers gets killed; as dey did at
Oilcans, so as dey can get up a hcllaballop
agin de ''rebels," as dull clobber white men,
and get an excuse to hab de handle ob de vice
turned ouo more time, and dcy get de rule of'
der betters 7?Bcwar of -dem by brudderivi !
When de monkeys see chestnuts in do fire, and
begin to be mighty pcrlitc to do cat let de; cat
take care oh her paws.
j Dey is raveniu wolves, my brudderin seek-,
ing whom dey may devour. Dey show dor lub
for dc black man by taxin his cotton three
cents a poubd', while his chiluns is crying for
bread, his blankets a dollar a pur, while he is
shibiiriii with cold. Bcwar of dem belubbod'
brudderin, if you lets 'em fool you wid dor soft
sawder, you'll be wuss dau poor. Esau, who
sold his birf-right for n mess of potash; and
he niomdit knowed fore he traded'fur it dat it
? ? i ? '? 1 ?' i ' ? ?
want fit to Oat, but only to niake soap- out of.
Finally, in conclusion, my brudderin, bewar of
men dat cumes tu you in sheep's clothiu, but
within dey is rayenin wolves. ? Banner of.
"agricultural, &c.
Farming Mules.
The mule is must emphatically a domestic
animal. His eye shows docility, and his gene
ral appoarnuco harmonizes; And this must-be
addressed by the trniuor. Ho must treat the
mule as a docile, intelligent animal. He can
then lead him into tractubility with case; and
he will become the patient beast of burden,
which we so often see him, doing mure service
than any other animal. It is an easy matter
to form an attachment for a mnh>?and he topi
predates it at once, aud serves you acuordlhg-?
ly. But beware of tho opposite propensity, j
He has a fund of stubborncss in him, that will, j
if excited, seemingly change his nature. And
just the reverse of what is wanted of hiiti'Svill
be the result. This ho gets from his father,
wbijiii i# ru? byword lor ^u|bbon.esu- Between
thego Hfo extremes of disposition, the (tajllpr
fjf intilev liinst take his stand, and never let the
wtllni take (he place of the gentle. Mild
treatment, even affectionate, will win a .mule.
That ft,tfiW^j^^
thing niurtt be understood (Jand we musl* work
from that) df we 'wish' Vuc'ccss.1 ''fTie ''quaVntics
of Hie mule must diu uinJ?rstoodf'ttn? ttftMjudi
ciously,tEoaijcd1<,:{ Aw irritable pors^nisffoi'-tlic
fit person to train a mule. HBi ifj prcilj^t&re
to spoil it. . _.
.UseiYil KocipeS/ ". ?fr1"
To BitEi'AAyE. 31 auk KKKr..-5?A lady grVes the
fullowiug method for .preparing mackerel!*?
Take them froiq the bid no and soak -Mljbflrfcdi
brine twenty minutes .before cpokuigj.^vhew
they"Will be;found.equal to iresh fish. ? ;
To Keep -Butt/eh Sweet.?Before packing
butter for wiqter use, incorporate withNoVfery
fifty pounds of butter., ^wo tabjcBpopnfiiJs of
pulverized white'sugar and as.mjj,c^galtpe^fO
as will lay oh the point of a case .kn'ity *>1on
Soft Sugar GiNtiEunjiEAt>.-^-iOnoi',<rop
sour milk, one teaspopnful of salagrg^*^U^ijronc'
enp Of sweet" milk,_ and ' two ^asponf^jjSjjj^f
yeast powder, four cggjjj 'nearly^ &ur ? fflVfc?f
flbur; glngcrVb taste. ' )awVrnr,<V?i
four eggs, sugar, salt, niiU nutni^.Jp-.^opj
tn.stc, and two ^it>Icgpooiiiuils^. of j ^^PfKiff^Ofl)'
wet"; pour off it a quart of boiling mijk^^an^
stir the whole together/' To be baked "in deep
dishes. ... .> l.f>tinTl fWlilo Jwddiitfi^r.^inr
Si'ONc.k OWk-e.-^Thrce eggs; ?hc cu^ anof'a
half of white sugar.-one cup'1 of floui/'beatc^i,
together; then take two f hic^? of a teaspoon
ful of ero.uu of tartar, nnd half n1 tfcnA^b?hruf
of; soda, dissolved in half .i bup' of cold wtttc?f?
then add another oup of flour1, alid' butf-fda**-1
spoouful of lemon. .i**W
. Cueap ViNKdAiu^A^rstrft^^
he,made by the followHig cheap ?Mfs^ln-plov,
prucops. Boil a piut^of^corn'tin,,HbbuV'lialfi*
d?no for three ig.dionj. I u Put {it1 into^'jar^ Cor7*
ju^;,, and then fill them up with hot wa
.sweetened with a pint of tsyrup? perhaps,-lpfB
wotrld dbv J' Set-tfi'em tti Ac'sun, and-ir^on^ 9$'^
two weeks, it willbe first*'rate yiiicgar, ^ j^^qnp ; >
nc.ed buy a poor article when a ^ood'.oijo{tc^M;
?be made with so little trouble.?Journal ami
Jk&vuyef. A Vj -Im ' ?'??'? 'dJfcJ-iaq**?
. ,? ?v i - yd bt>?iJwn n-rrd <n-.g*<
w A Hkoipe \Yoimi one Tiiou?A^d rri*3rfn >"k
I j.Arts'.?-Take oiio pound of. soda aijd jmljT^^j.
pound iif-urislackcd lime,'put'them into a. (g^-ejj
lpt1 of water, aiid let them boil twenty minutes^
let it stand till cool j-thoin drniooff bna^pWrlr
in a Hi dim jug or jar. Soak your dirty *l&n,e3Jf?f{
'overnight,- ori until" tlicy nre Wet! thr?rMfl *^'nu
then Wring .them out and'rub on pledty,?f\s^Ja'pyS<*,
and in one boiler of clothes well coVfertfd* w^trP,,,^
water, add mm -teaspoonful pf^ie wunU.lftgffluidH
Boil half an hour briskly. ,thou ; >y:u?h; tbiem^ ab
thoroughly through one suds, a,nd;.riusoi ,w?M-/oV[
through two waters, and; your ulplliea. wiU.ddol&vba
better lhau;the old way of washing <utwieeri bo* wit
fore boiling. This recoipo is iiiJiYAlaabJo,, nud >i
ovclry poor tired woman should try it.
^ ? j '
I V? *)h oif.
Modem Dictionary. _ ,Arftt^ in
Water?A clear fluid, once used* as (j'Jrraf;
Honesty?An oxcelloiif jrkcff-AiU .H r{q-??ol
Bural Felicity?Potatoes and turflipifrf? m .i^d^i'
Tongue?A little horse . that is '^ont^nttwf?^ nai
running away, especially. Av!rcU V?9<& I -feVl rd
males. .. v;. ..id ... ?r-.m-?, odi i
Dentist?One who looks "down in the
mouth," and only finds Work forhU Own
by taking out those of other people."' ?*on -
My Dear?expression used by mtfU a'ira
wife at t he commencement of a qnarrrd.
Policeman?A man employed by (life Jof^or*-' ''
:ltion to sleep in the open air. ' '' ? '
Bargain?A ludicrous tr.insactios in bicjhi.K
each party thinks he, cheated the ot)icr. / ?),, 7i.T
Doctor?A man who kills you to-day to?patft> i
you from dying to-morrow. Uut
Author?A dealer in words, who oft?fl gets ,|
paid in his own coin, . - .; , nL w
Friend?A person who will not ?ssiab you c\ ,
before he knows you will lote' rtha excuse him. ,.
Editor?A poor wretch ' who empties his
brain to fill his stomach. j
Wealth?The most respectable quality of '
men. ?b in v '?? bilw v 1 ' H '''?
B?rinbt^A purely : imaginative . skeleton*
buckwlicab cake. /. j '
Esqtiirc?Everybody, yet fiobudy?^bqunt' to1'- Rl
t'olonol. (%y j .\V..>.->U'U od
?ury?Twelve,prisoners in a box, fy) try ou? > n
or more at the bar. , . .,, ,
State's Evidence?A wretch wlip b pardoned -(.i
for being baser than his comrades. ., . ,
Public Abuse?The mud with which, eyery^ w
traveler k spattered o? the road.ifco. distiuCrm n
<,.?n- ... (i ?!j . -1. , iKidw."j".<v.>U>" ?di i
Modesty?A b'cu?ttfai flowor that fiquwhp?/
in secret places.
liawyur-~A hiamed gbntlemauy who ->r^4'?re8'*-^?"'
your estate ffom your Clicmy, and keeps it-hiiu- '
mh ,; ? ni-i.ft lol
Iho (ItaviJ -An i|g?y l,plo jt| tbo gro\in,d, ..
whieli lovers and, poets ^?"-l? they were iu; but
take uncommon means to keep Opt of.
Money?The god of the nineteenth oentttry.

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